About historic trams
Historic places of Wroclaw are houses from various centuries, as well as religious buildings and other historic buildings. During their visit, you can use the help of a guide who will be able to tell us many interesting anecdotes related to a place that just we visit. In addition, tourists visitors can stop at the monuments and places of national memory, which in Wroclaw are over forty. Therefore wrocław is visited also by students of secondary schools and students. Many monuments of the city can be seen in a completely different perspective when you decide to enter into one of the vantage points. Additional attraction related to the discovery of the past of Wroclaw can ride the historic tram.
Walking on Wroclaw's bridges and overpasses
For Wroclaw can use water transport for tourism purposes. Some tourists flow into city using the waterway, which is for them an additional attraction. Then I can use the white fleet cruises organized after the Oder River, which stop at various harbors. In the spring and summer, such cruises can be very beautiful, because it held close to tall trees and greenery. In Wroclaw are also bridges and footbridges located on the Odra river and its secondary trends. Tourists can walk on them, admire the beauty of the river and views located above it, while spending time outdoors. People who do not like to take cruises can instead go to the pools and swimming pools, so there tame with water.
Lower Silesia - elemental info
Lower Silesia (Polish: Dolny Śląsk; Czech: Dolní Slezsko, Latin: Silesia Inferior; German: Niederschlesien; Silesian German: Niederschläsing; Silesian: Dolny Ślůnsk) is the northwestern part of the historical and geographical region of Silesia; Upper Silesia is to the southeast.
Throughout its history Lower Silesia has been under the control of the medieval Kingdom of Poland, the Kingdom of Bohemia and the Austrian Habsburg Monarchy from 1526. In 1742 nearly all of the region was annexed by the Kingdom of Prussia and became part of the German Empire in 1871, except for a small part which formed the southern part of the Lower Silesian Duchy of Nysa and had been incorporated into Austrian Silesia in 1742. After 1945 the main part of the former Prussian Province of Lower Silesia fell to the Republic of Poland, while a smaller part west of the Oder-Neisse line remained within East Germany.